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this? there's a way. and the way is very easy. let me show you. all i gotta do is suspend it. suspend it by that point. guess where the center of gravity is, gang? it's somewhere beneath this line, okay? over here, somewhere in here. now, let me try this again, gang. troy, i think our board is insufficient. let me try this again. let me hold it from here, gang. the center of gravity is somewhere along there. and i can see if that's true by seeing if it will balance. and it does. so it's somewhere along there-- where along there? i can hang it by another point and find out that it's-- now, troy, the center of gravity of this board is within the board. that blows everything, gang. i don't know what to do. yeah, the board's too fat. look at the globe here. in the summertime, amsterdam is way up here, okay? now, let's suppose we have an imaginary line right in here about where darkness is, okay? everything to this side here is dark, 'cause let's suppose the sun is coming in this way, okay? sunlight is coming in. well, let's look at amsterdam way up here. yeah, right here, okay? first of
torques yet. but if you knew about torques, you could do it. let me show you what to do. what to do is you don't drop the rock like that. you get your board, long plank. then you roll a great big piece of rock on it like that. that's counterbalance, all right? then what you do is you crawl out to the edge of the board, okay? [laughter] and you get out on the edge like that, okay? and you take your rock and you drop it. "one, two, three, four, five. "5 times 5, 25, 25 times 5, 125. we're 125 meters high." what does the delightful person do over here? the delightful person says, "oh, wow." knocks the rock over and guess what happens, huh? so the rock comes down, here you go, you're in the water. you come up and say, "fortunately, i can swim." what comes down back after you. you don't have to do it that way, gang. there's another way. anyone know? lee? just throw the rock. throw the rock up in the air, right? throw it horizontally. how about you throw it up in the air, who's gonna be lonesome? how about you take the rock and you throw it down and you start counting, who's gonna be lonesome, r
's a concept of europe that is under debate. so let me give you my concept of europe. europe can just be a market, budget, a currency. precious though they may be. nor can it just be a set of treaties or a set of rules. which are necessary if we have to live together. nor can europe simply be an accumulation of nations, each of which goes to the union for what it thinks is useful to itself and itself alone. europe, because that is history, is first and foremost a political will, a commitment in which everyone accepts the balancing out of rights and obligations, where the rules are up by the i. were confidence create solidarity. it's a process but we can keep arguing about what is already there and calling everything into question every stage. but i do think it is legitimate to work towards a new architecture of our union. i would plead for a differentiated europe. not a two-seat europe or two-tiered europe which would have been silly, and and we coal europe, a divided europe to ignore are we talking about cherry-picking europe. differentiated europe means a europe in which states deci
dreams when with all your hopes are sinking let me show you what love means let us build a bridge [speaker not understood] ♪ let us build a bridge don't you think it's time don't you think it's time let us stand together [speaker not understood] we can do anything anything anything keep believing in our hearts [speaker not understood] love can build a bridge ♪ [speaker not understood] ♪ [speaker not understood] don't you think it's time, don't you think it's time love can build a bridge [speaker not understood] ♪ ♪ yes, it's time ♪ [cheering and applauding] >> you have two men who were never afraid to be who they were, even if it meant being different, even if it meant going against the grain. and i think that oftentimes as historic figures become part of the mainstream, we forget that what's so unusual and so unique about george moscone and harvey milk is the fact that they were not afraid to go against the mainstream. and i think that's something that often gets forgotten. and one thing that i want to say, especially when it comes to harvey milk and what he represent
, but first of all let me join him in praising the constable. she died going about her job, keeping people safe in that unity, as those wishing the two other injured officers a full and quick recovery. i would join him in sydney my deepest condolences and those of a bullea point in this house tor colleagues and her loved ones. on the issue of this appalling situation where people buying these products in supermarkets are finding out that it could be horsemeat, let me say this. and bring the house up-to-date if i can come on the 15th of january it was that the irish authority identified problems in the number of beef products. on the 16th of january i said to the house that i would ask them to conduct an urgent investigation. as part of that investigation has been more testing and tracing, and this led to the result of not just contamination but in some instances horsemeat being passed off as a beach. this is completely unacceptable. that's why it's right that the secretary of state has led these meetings with retailers and producers. we have agreed on tougher regime. we passed people to ch
food industry? >> i fully support what the honorable gentleman has said, but first of all let me join him in praising the constable. she died going about her job, keeping people safe in that unity, as those wishing the two other injured officers a full and quick recovery. i would join him in sydney my deepest condolences and those of a bullea point in this house tor colleagues and her loved ones. on the issue of this appalling situation where people buying these products in supermarkets are finding out that it could be horsemeat, let me say this. and bring the house up-to-date if i can come on the 15th of january it was that the irish authority identified problems in the number of beef products. on the 16th of january i said to the house that i would ask them to conduct an urgent investigation. as part of that investigation has been more testing and tracing, and this led to the result of nt just contamination but in some instances horsemeat being passed off as a beach. this is completely unacceptable. that's why it's right that the cretary of state has led these meetings with retailer
." >>> good evenly iing. i'm chris matthews in washington. let me start with this. why is john mccain so gri? why america? why are we fighting the vietnam war all over again in the united states senate. the have it tree troll against chuck hagel. is it about lyndon johnson's inability to win that war or end it? what is it that burns so deeply in john mccain today? for some reason he wants to play it again and again in iraq and afterno afghanistan and again in iran. we look at the resentment burning in john mccain's heart. it's not against george w. bush and his political henchmen who tried to stay mccain's reputation in 2000 but a guy who fear and rallied against wounds just like he did. chuck hagel, a nightmare, by the way, whose flashbacks must haunt still the heart still of john sydney mccain. both are msnbc analysts. both of you, sir, and lady, are younger than me, but i must tell you i'm absolutely convinced we're watching a flashback. watch this. he did a long angry windup before he launched into his first so-called question which was really an indictment. it included putdowns as well
. it is always good to have you on this program. thanks for your time. >> great to be with you. >> let me start with where we are now. we are caught between the president's inauguration day speech and his state of the union address. i want to cover both in just a second and so much more, but let me start with the inauguration speech. this is the first time we have gotten a chance to talk in person. we did not get a chance to talk that day, so let me start by asking your thoughts about the inauguration speech. the media story on the speech was that it was a very liberal, very progressive view the president expressed from what he wanted to get done in the next four years as the longest serving independent, how did you hear the speech. but the phraseology, we have to ask ourselves exactly what that means. was a real tribute to the struggle of gay people? absolutely. was it important he mentioned global warming. it is the major planetary crisis this world faces. that was extremely important, but when it comes to an issue i feel strongly, the collapse of the middle class and the fact that over 46 mi
commerce depends on it and i think people depend on it. nancy said it very well but let me just say what the ridership is expected to be. when this central subway opens in 2019 daily ridership along the third street line is estimated to be 43,700. this is expected to rise to 65,000 people per day in 2030. this project is estimated to have the second highest ridership per mile of all subway and light rail proposals seeking federal funding nationwide, and it will be the most happily used muni line. that's the rational for this project. no question it's expensive. it's worth it if people use it. it's worth it if they stay out of the automobile. it's worth it if it aids in creating space on our bus lines so it's a very important project. i am here to help in my way which is as an appropriator in the senate. jackie has helped in her way. nancy has helped in her way as a leader of a great political party in washington, so mr. secretary everybody that is here we thank you for our responsiveness. it's just great to welcome you here and go giants. [applause] >> mateo county supervi
vote or cast any additional vote. let me first ask if there are any primary comments >> thank you. and i know that chair farrell from budget committee would like to speak as well. one item to appropriate 5 hundred and 7 millions $880,000 to the moscone project. and i'm playing this dollar amount with the comptroller. 70 percent of this would be provided by the moscone district fund which we are voting on today and then the finding of the feasibility which is depended upon upon the election we have today. and the moscone would allow improvements of which the neighborhood and supervisors are interested in it would have padded he safety in that portion of howard pulling so many. why moscone has a small operating loss the convention does contribute to your offer all fund. it is expect to increase a lot of jobs and under our general fund by neo 17. and that's just some of the direct benefits we are going to see. and as other convention sights increase we're not able to track all of the differences. i'm happy to support this today and i'm excited about the changes that will impact your
will make the facility function for the next 10 years without repairs. let me address yellow facilities treating for the 10 year lifespan. now the staff recommends we do in the future and these will be good for 10 years. the facilities which you have not seen in the report in 2009 are depredicted by the light shading. let me go to the red tagged facilities. they may collapse in the near future. also we're engineering a focusing and continuing to monitor those facilities and these o these needs to be included into our work. a port includes the use of facilities for repairs to be made or facilities to be demolished. and their depicted by light shading. let me please address the families for the facilities. when we speak to them the yellow facilities i would say we need to repair within 5 years. some of those are funded and some have no funding. the group is prioritizing the yellow area for fund. regarding the red facilities there is very little fund for these projects. the estimated fund for the structure of repairs i'm talking about the red repairs the capital fund total 1.5 to $4 millio
'm talking about, that we have these mental concepts that block out the flow of life. let me just quickly go through the eightfold path. yeah, just real quickly, we'll just blow right on through that, folks. but to give you some idea, first off, because the buddha has - you talked about a hosospital; dare we say a therapy? you got this illness because you're constantly thinking you're the center of the universe - well, here's the therapy. and it just cracks me up that this guy's putting all this out 2,500 years ago, and when we go through this, i'm just going to paint it in - i don't need to be sacrilegious, if we're even talking about a religion at this point - but to just paint it in a more pop way, because you can see the kinds of things he's saying - if we applied even a few of them, we would find our peace level and happiness level go up regardless of whether or not we happen to be a religious person. so just to go through them here, the eightfold path, first off, what we're talking about is the right path, the right way - the right state of mind. you have to have - and in one way, what
on the terminology. >> i think you are using the mother jones article. >> look. >> let me ask you a question? do you know what weapons were used in those shootings? >> yeah. everything from handguns to shunting rifles to what you would call assault rifles. >> the point is, there have been 71 semiautomatic handguns. 28 rifles 23 revolvers 21 handguns. of those 62 would be outlawed. it would be a specific campaign to try and remove from public use age the type of weapon being used to slaughter americans. what i don't understand of all the 35 proposals, president obama has put forward which ones would you actually agree with in terms of introducing more gun safety in america? >> before i will get to that question. i want to get to the points you were raising. that is not me. you look at the national academy of science in 46. they looked at all of the academic studies that had been done. you look at the studies funded by the clinton administration. they could not find evidence. >> let me give you some. >> you said what you said let me answer you. in 1996, as you know there was a her ren does mass shooti
by the los angeles police department, but let me -- let me kind of recap what you're telling us. we're told that he allegedly did a home invasion on a cabin -- in a cabin. and took some people hostage allegedly. and at some point, he left, took their car, stole their car, left -- one of them was able to get to 911 and that is how the police were able to intercept him in this stolen car allegedly. is that the story that you've been told? >> that's the story i've been told, al. and what makes this more amazing is that this cabin that he was allegedly holed up in originally from which he stole the vehicle, that was within eyesight of the command post that law enforcement used during their entire search of these mountains. that dorner was able to not only watch what was going on perhaps on television, but he could look out his window and see reporters and law enforcement officers walking back and forth for multiple days. until today he made this daring one might say attempt at escape. he was confronted. the shootout took place. two officers have been shot and down. he abandoned the vehicle, wen
group that needs to be let out. [applause] >> marty, let me ask you, you're obviously part of the california district attorney's association, as we were talking before the panel began, you shared with me that your organization has previously supported a measure that mark leno brought forward to lower the punishment for possession of less than an ounce of marijuana to a misdemeanor to an infraction. in this case your organization is essentially opposed to it. what do you say to mr. adelman and mr. gascon? >> i think one of the things i want to point out is that in terms of the changes currently taking place in california's criminal justice system is that we have embarked on a very, very large experiment and that's called realignment. prison population in california is going to approach by -- or sometime next year the federal mandate of 130,000. we've already released some 50,000 individuals to serve their time locally, and these offenses that we were talking about here are currently in the list of offenses that were to be served in county jails now. and if the notion here is
general fund going forwarding. it's a win, win >> and let me ask if there are any members from the moscone center that point to make any comments. >> good afternoon today is the culmination of a year worth of work and so i know that hotels have cast ballot and are here today to represent their views. i want to thank you for your consideration if i have any questions i'm here to answer that >> and that was the lady in the resource department. >> so first if there are any members of the public who wish to speak in sports of the moscone project, each person will have two minutes per person. >> hello i live in district 6 and moscone center and the south market we - if we didn't have this center we want to keep in mind that many people needs some type of recreation especially on the second and third when people are kaupth in their neighborhood and s r hotels. when others are parting in our city till 4 or 5 in the morning. we're hoping that the moscone is a multi purpose community promising. as you know people in our district don't have enough to do and they get in proubl. moscon
and a female. >> let me hold this one. >> you are more than welcome to. she will kind of a tug your fingers. >> ok, this is interesting. >> males and females actually communicate with each other in the wild. sometimes they do it. he is getting a little bit of a black beard going on pretty mellow dart and his beard and it will turn very black and they will head bob. >> they are checking each other out. >> the males will head bob @ -- to show dominance and that the mouse might respond that they have a cute submissive wave they will do that i don't think she is digging him. there may be distracted by the cameras. >> how does she wave? just >> across the body and sometimes really slow and is that a pause and -- >> i think she is saying to put a ring on it. we shall >> have brought some rangs. >> are you guys impressed? are you impressed with me? >> yes. >> what are you doing? his beard is turning black that he is getting excited. >> this is the month of law that the national aquarium. what else is making down there? >> we have all kinds of animals especially birds that are always meeting in the
of the police department please don't hesitant to let me know either face-to-face or by email you all have my email address. >> thank you chief. >> any questions for me? okay thank you. >> good evening director griffin. >> good evening commissioners. this is a follow up presentation to one that was made back in september of last year, and we talked at that time about arrest reporting in san francisco and specifically about ucr, race reporting and ethnicity reporting. the first two slides are from that presentation just as a refresher what we talked about then and the remaining three are from this presentation. so going back what we talked about is why we were reporting the way we were reporting -- what race codes we were choosing and why, and what i wanted at that time is that we report crime by race according to the california department of justice, which is the middle box. the california department of justice requires that we report the races that you see there, and they define hispanic as an ethnicity, not a race. that's why you didn't see it as one of our race codes. you see it in or
southeast asian, let me greet you in from my region. i come from the country of the little lion, singapore. and having just come from india immediately before this posting, let me also wish you amos dei. mr. mayor, and madam supervisors, congratulations on everything that san francisco has achieved. especially the openness and diversity. so as not to keep everyone from the rest of the ceremony, and the enjoyment that awaits. let me only say that i am very, very honored to be in the presence, not only of leaders elected and appointed. but serpent leaders. and i want to take this opportunity in the new year to wish you success in every good endeavor undertaken by the city. and abundance of all good things, overflowing to the lives of those whom you touch in your service. and prosperity from the soul and from the heart into what is tangible and material. so with that, let me thank you once again for this opportunity to wish you all a very happy, successful and prosperous new year. thank you. [applause] >> thank you very much, and as we close, i want to have a special thank you to claudia chin
depression. please welcome fta administrator peter rogof. [applause] >> well thank you mayor lee and let me just say as the federal transit administrator it's great to be in a federal transit city. as many people know a rail connection was promised to the people of union square and chinatown going on two decades. they made that promise because this quarter is the most densely populated quarter in the entire western united states that doesn't have an adequate rail connection and that promise was made because we have the opportunity here to cut the commute for tens of thousands of people everyday in half by this investment. the vast majority of the people don't own a car. they depend on transit. well today through president obama's leadership, secretary lahood leadership, the vision of the leaders on the stage we are here to commit $942 million to fulfill that promise. [applause] >> with the signing of this grant agreement we are taking $942 million paid by california taxpayers and to create jobs now when we need them. we're also using those dollars to improve the quality of life, and as j
. [laughter] let me go bragrab another guitar. i will play this as an example. ♪ basically, these are all the same pitch. three a notes i am playing, one is open string, one in isfretted. one gets a droney sound. the other has the sound of hitting a drum, and then one gets the vibrato sound. sounds like one -- like more than one note. >> you are creating a rhythmic pattern. not only different dynamic patterns, some notes played louder than others, but they also have different texture. just like any percussionist. the indian drum is a great example. there is such new ones in the way it is played, it creates such a sense of depth in the rhythm. >> to you think there is a gene for music? >> well, you are the scientists. [laughter] i do not know. my grandfather was a side -- violinist with the san francisco symphony. my father was quite a good pianist. my brother was musical, my sister was not. i have a musical cousin. i do not really know. >> let me put it this way and i will try to stumble through a scientific explanation. let me remind the audience at this point that we are going to take q
. and let me back up. , the property, 2395-26th avenue is located at the end of 26th avenue and the unit is 1600, and there are a couple of storefronts and it is just one of the storefronts that is in question and the changing of the use to vocal point. and while it seems that most of the attention to this property came about because of the conditional use application that they have on file for a wireless facility, what is going on here and the activity is not related to the wireless facility that they have an application in for but in relation for the change of use for this business and professional service use. the definition, well back up a little bit. so the terevel cd which was created last year does tend to add a little bit of confusion. the business and professional businesses listed adds the principally permitted use. however when you look at the street frontage controls it cross-references section 145.4 which is 145.4 c, which lists the active commercial uses and it says that if it is not on that list, then it needs a conditional use authorization and then the planning commissio
. professor, good to have you on this program. >> thank you so much. tavis: let me start with the obvious. many of us, even those of us who are not catholic, this has not happened in 600 years, so it has not happened in our lifetimes, that we have had an ex-pope. >> certainly, this is a significant historical event. this is the first pope to step down in 600 years and one of only 10 in the entire history of the catholic church. people are really curious what this means. will it is ring be smashed. will he continue to be in fallible. catholics are figuring this out as they go along. i think the most recent reports are that they are going to smash his ring and that the pope will no longer be in fallible once he steps down on february 28. i think the vatican itself is really trying to figure this out because this really is unprecedented. tavis: so for the catholic church, he is like the voice of god, but he is still living, and i am not trying to be funny, i am trying to figure out how this works. >> yes. my understanding is that the pope will no longer be inviolable. he will no longer be ma
, because how do you, then, make meaning out of these things? i mean, it's a very difficult point. let me just hold for just one second so we get to the graphics, and then i want to come back because i want to do the roll-in because we've talked a bit about death here, and death is - after suffering and change, on our rites of passage, we come to death as a profoundly moving rite of passage that shakes you up, that shakes you from your standard limited sense of self. it demands that you see a bigger picture or you're literally crushed from within by grief and pain. i mean, i really - i think that having experienced death in many different forms from parents to friends to what have you, as we all do as we get older, i think the only way that i have overcome my grief is to transcend my limited sense of self, and on the other side of me, find an interconnection with the one who has gone on - that you have to come out of a simple ego-oriented bodily sense of self, and connect at some much more fundamental level, in order to get out of the grief part of it. but that's yet another story, and a
you hear me? >> reporter: i knew this was going to be nearly impossible to do this, but let me step away from the action and tell you people have been celebrating like this since really the end of the 4th quarter when the ravens looked like they had a shoe-in. people have been on their feet cheering. at 1 point they even climbed the statue of frank robinson outside camden yards. this is quite a scene here in baltimore. we're right outside pickle's pub. let me let you listen to what some of the people had to say about the ravens' tremendous super bowl win. >> the best conventional win ever. ray lewis played with so much heart tonight. joe flacco came out there. >> i love this one. we earned it. we came a long way. >> we came to celebrate new year's eve down here, my husband and i, turned around, came back to celebrate this. this is awesome. yes! >> i think we deserve it. i think we've been through a long tire some season and i've been waiting 12 years for this win and i couldn't ask for anything more. >> reporter: has there ever been a better super bowl game than tonight? >> i don't
the forces that may enact on it, all balanced out. let me show you how this thing looks. here's a cylinder like that. now there's no force this way, no force this way. but there is a force down and that's the force of gravity. and that force of gravity acting straight down right toward the center of the world, okay, that's its weight. if that were the only force acting, newton says, "hey, in the presence of a force, it will change how it's moving." it'll start to move, but it doesn't. that means there must be something pushing which way again? - up. - up. and what's pushing up on that? - the table. - it turns the table out. it turns out the table. the table is holding it up. and guess how hard the table's holding it up with just as much force as this is pulling down with. and, so the two forces cancel out. see. if i push on this thing over here with the force maybe of 10 newtons, and someone else pushes over here with 10 newtons. what's the net force on the object? oh, you can't do that. let me try this one then. let's suppose someone pushes over here with a force of 1 newton and someone e
extra time with us. let me go through this resume. let's see, first lieutenant in the army. do you want me to say the years or not? the first head of the nixon administration's office of civil rights. i brought you a clip to show you on the day that you were ceremony -- unceremoniously asked to leave perhaps. we have the old photo of you there. then you went and ran for congress. served in congress for over a decade. bill clinton's first budget director. his chief of staff. you left for a while. they almost got you to run for governor i think of california. then cia director and then secretary of defense. it is you, jim baker, donald rumsfeld, dick cheney, you're on this mount rushmore of guys that have held every office other than the president. >> it's been a hell of a ride. i really enjoyed it. in many ways. you know, it's kind of the son of italian immigrants i've kind of lived the american dream, which is i've gotten a lot of opportunities to serve the country. and i've been able to do some great things. i really, you know, in the end i used to ask my father why as an immigrant he
what my role is in in afghanistan. let me take a few minutes to tell you a little bit about siga. is a special inspector general for afghan reconstruction. it is the only agency in the entire united states government whose mission is reconstruction in afghanistan. nothing else. we are unique. we had the unique authority to examine any project by any government agency operating in afghanistan dealing with reconstruction. we can look at the department of defense, department of state, department of justice, at any agency in afghanistan. we have the largest oversight presence on the ground in afghanistan. we have the most aggressive program. we also have the most successful record of working with afghan law enforcement in prosecuting interesting individuals in afghan courts. we are a temporary agency. we go out of existence. we sunset. when reconstruction drops below 250 million dollars. we are in the billions right now. we have some very unique contacting authorities. it allows us to get the best people as quickly as we can for what i think is the most dangerous oversight job in the
the summary, 300 pages. >> let me ask it you this question. were the eits key to the takedown of osama bin laden? >> chairman, the report right now still remains classified. and the report has been provided to the agency for comments. there clearly were a number of things, many things that i read in that report that were very concerning and disturbing to me. and one that i would want to look into immediately, if i were to be confirmed as cia director, it talked about mismanagement of the program and misrepresentationtation, and providing inaccurate information, and it was rather damning in a lot of its language as far as the nature of these activities that were carried out. i am eager to see the agency's response to that report. i read those 300 pages, and i look forward, if confirmed, to reading the entire 6,000 page volume, because it is of such gravity and importance. but chairman, i do not yet have, and nor has the cia finished it's review of this information. that committee's report was done obviously over an extended period of time. and a tremendous amount of work that has gone into
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 6,893 (some duplicates have been removed)